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ALUMNI NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
ALUMNI NOTES. IN September many of the recent graduates made their start in those various careers for which Alma Mater endeavored to equip them. The archdiocese of Boston has accepted a goodly number of those among them who were aspirants to the sacred ministry. Messrs. John J. Flood, Wm. J. Foley, Michael M. Gleason, Francis H. Houston and David F. Regan have entered St. John's Seminary at Brighton. Messrs. Joseph P. Mahar and M. J. Sullivan are at St. Mary's, Baltimore. Mr. Richard A. Smith is at Aix in France. Mr. James A. Dorsey has accepted a professorship in Boston College. Francis X. Crawford, Daniel L. Healy, Francis A. Murray and Michael W. White go to the Harvard Medical School. As yet, only two have decided to devote themselves to the larw, Mr. Owen F. Davis at Boston University and Mr. Albert E. McDonald at Harvard. Mr. John C. Johnston is assistant editor of The Orphan's Bouquet. Mr. James A, McNulty will study law in the office of Hon. F. Carroll Brewster of Philadelph...
PERSONALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
PERSONALS. AMONG those whom the STYLUS loses none will be missed more than our able editor-in-chief, Wm. L. Sullivan, '95, now at Brighton Seminary. He was deservedly an extremely popular student in the school and one whose sterling qualities won him the respect of all who had dealings with him. The prayers and good wishes of all follow him. AN eloquent address given before the Catholic Philopatrian Institute, of Philadelphia, by Rev. Wm. Stanton, S. J , at one time a student and later a professor in Boston College, has appeared in pamphlet form. Referring to those associations which under the guise of Americanism have caused so much trouble of late, Father Stanton has the following noteworthy passage : By methods which violate the first principles of our national constitution, these back-room, secret session, underhanded emissaries of bigotry and despicable prejudice are striving in all manner of hostility to ostracize Catholics, to take away their employment, and, if possible, dep...
CLASS NOTES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
CLASS NOTES. THE class of Philosophy has elected its officers for the ensuing year as follows President, John J. Mitchell; VicePresident, Michael J. Shannon; Secretary, Thomas R. McCoy; Treasurer, William S. C. Healy; Beadle, Michael J. Scanlan. THE class has taken enthusiastically up the plans of the Agassiz Association, which, under the direction of Rev. Father Fullerton, will undertake some very interesting and profitable work. The aim of the society is to promote individual research in various branches of natural science the results of which will be publicly discussed for the benefit of the members. THE class has sustained a loss in the departure of two of its most prominent members, William L. Sullivan and Martin A. Foley. The former, who was editor-in-chief of our journal, and president of the F. D. S., has entered St. John's Seminary. The latter, who was business manager of the STYLUS, has entered the Dominican Order. James Courtney and Edward C. Mitchell have also entered th...
DOMI. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
DOMI. The clock strikes the hour From the old church tower As ajrim autumn enters in; While the bells all proclaim And small boys acclaim The time for straw hats has been. . THE domi editor of last year—may success attend him—has gone where he will be safe from the attacks of poor Olaf. However, we are ready to continue the good fight. Where are you, Olaf? SCIENTISTS may claim that Mars is inhabited and that its people are further advanced intellectually than we are, but the Marsians are behind us in one respect, they have no heavyweight pugilists. Their average weight is 70 lbs. RIDICULOUS translations are still plentiful. Here is one from Tacitus Agricola : " decentior quam sublimior fuif" — "he was broader than he was tall." HERE is another—Learned Professor to quivering small boy with a large dictionary: "Translate into Latin this sentence : 'My father and I have borne arms for our country.' " After a few minutes of earnest consultation with the dictionary, the small boy hands t...
EXCHANGES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
EXCHANGES. THE exchange editor's soul is filled with dread. This is his first venture into the "realm of criticism." He trembles for the consequences. Will his fraternal suggestions bring down upon his unoffending head the wrath of Olympian Jove, or will they receive the warm welcome of a friendly heart. Exchanges , let me introduce myself to you a mild-eyed, enthusiastic votary of the muses, who finds himself conning your well-stored.pages and muttering to himself: "There is One great society alone on earth, The tioble living and the noble dead." THE first of the noble living to attract our attention was a distinguished-looking stranger, the " Holy Cross Purple." After feasting upon the delicious literary spread it gives its readers, we wondered why the Worcester boys had never before entered the field of college journalism. The paper is a proof of thorough training and high taste and we hope to see another number before the sad days of November are here. ONE of the most artistic l...
THE FOOT-BALL'S STORY. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
THE FOOT-BALL'S STORY. STUDENTS of Boston College, I must make my bow and introduce myself to you. I am the College foot-ball. It is not usual for me to unburden my sorrows to others, but the attacks made by certain aristocratic personages upon me and my associates has forced me to speak out. These distinguished individuals assert that I encourage roughness and brutality and that, consequently, I must be banished forever from those institutions where refinement reigns and where polished manners are the order of the day. These charges will be best answered by a brief history of my ancestors and of the object they had in view when they claimed to be physical educators of the youth of the country. My ancestors lived in England. They had, it is true, an obscure beginning, but long before the birth of the first Prince ofWales, I was the favorite of English boys and the cause of their sturdy limbs and stout sinews. Thus I was famous before glass windows, coal fires and candle-light made o...
A WARD OF TESTIMONIALS. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
A WARD OF TESTIMONIALS. THE reading of the marks for September took place in the College Hall on Saturday morning, October 6th. The following, whose average was 95 per cent, or upwards were awarded testimonials: CLASS OF PHILOSOPHY : John J. Kirby, Francis P. McGee, Thomas J. Golding. CLASS OF PHYSICS : Francis P. McGee. CLASS OF CHEMISTRY: Francis P. McGee, John F. McHugh, David A. Scanned. CLASS OF RHETORIC : Francis Cronin, Charles J. Martell. CLASS OF POETRY : Henry M. Brock, Leo F. O'Neil, Dennis W. Brown. CLASS OF FIRST GRAMMAR: George A. McLaughlin, John M. Splaine, Francis J. Carney, Charles J. Maguire, James T. McCormick, Benjamin F. Teeling. CLASS OF SECOND GRAMMAR : Charles S. O'Connor, Thomas H. Miley, John J. Sheehan, John A. Dolaher, John W. Sweeney. CLASS OF THIRD GRAMMAR : Cornelius Murphy, Jones Corrigan, Eugene Feeley, Thomas Lavelle, Francis Mullin, Frederick Hasenfuss. CLASS OF FOURTH ENGLISH : John J. Forristall, John S. Hartnett. CLASS OF FIRST RUDIMENTS: Danie...
SOCIETIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
SOCIETIES. THIS month the Fulton Debating Society enters upon the twenty-seventh year of its existence. On the first Friday in September the moderator called the members together for the election of officers. In one of the quietest elections ever held in the Society the following officers were chosen for the ensuing term : Michael J. Scanlan, '9=;, President. Wm. H. Walsh, '96, Vice-President. Herbert J. Mahoney, '96, Secretary. John T. Stinson, '95, Treasurer. Chas. F. McCaffrey, '97, Ist Ce?isor. Chas. J. Ring, '95, 2nd Censor. The following standing Committees were then appointed—Executive, John J. Kirby, '95, Timothy J. Collins, '95, (E) and William J. Hasson, '96 ; Literary, Stephen A. Bergin, '96, Francis P. Magee, '95, Chas. F. McCaffrey, '97. The first debate of the year took place Friday, September 2i, when the question, "Resolved, that the interference of Japan in Corea, was unjustifiable," was debated on the affirmative by Charles S. Ring, '95, and Stephen A. Bergen, '96,...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
CASHA\AN, O'Connor 6• Co. Successors to CASHMAN, KEATING &amp; CO /Mo. 6! 1 Street Take Elevator . Telephone 760 BOSTON) N\ASSFLYNN 5 MAHONY Drafts on England, Ireland and Scotland Booksellers I, H - * Y Y' ''■ V '-r *'■ Catholic Church (roods and Religious Articles. Agents tor all the European Steamship Companies. 18 and 20 ESSEX STREET, BOSTON. P. KELLY Confectioner and Caterer Parties, Banquets and Weddings Catered for. Festivals, Balls and other -Parties supplied with Ice Cream, Frozen Pudding and Fancy Ices at short notice and special prices. Wedding and Fancy Cakes constantly on hand. 39 &amp; 41 CHARLES STREET. Publishers OLDEST OFFICE IN BOSTON. II ' Buy your.Drafts and Passage Tickets to and from Ireland of PATRICK DONAHOE, 630 Washington Street, corner Essex, Boston. 1)0 you subscribe for the Pilot V It not hand in your name to our office. Car fare paid at the office.
Page 17 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
_ ? - Davis &amp; ■ -V a --.r-v-r' Portrait Ptjotograppers ■KSH 352 Washington St., Boston Class rjiot.^graplicrs.tor Cla&gt;&gt; of o-- 14. Also Class Photographers of tHe Boston university Law School, '92'93; Boston lUniversity, 'gi-'cn ; Concord High Sehpol, • ; Boston Bruin School,^93-94; 'Cambridge Latin School. '94: Boston College, "92- '94; Lmerson School erf Orhto'iy; "-a. - We invite your attention to our w«&gt;rk of the class, and wilt cuarantee-our work to be up .o.&gt; the; standard of &gt; Wm. J. Maguire SLATE. METAL, AND COMPOSITION —••• ROOFER ••••- Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic Cement. Bee-Hive Felt and Composition a Specialty For Gravel Roofs 544 Washington St. BRIGHTON, WARD 2S Residence, near Oak Square." Augustine J. Daly Bttcrncv=atslawNo. 8 Harvard Square CAMBRIDGE, - - riASS. L. G. BURNHAM &amp; CO. Coal Stealers 86 STATE.STREET V.'* &gt; S-N': - w •&gt; / .-c » BOSTON WHARVES AND BRANCH OFF...
Page 17 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 October 1894
PETER J. BRADY Reliable . . . Job Printer 626 Massachusetts Ave. Near Washington St.^ - J BOSTON 11.. A. 'ROONK. W. BKI/r. DANIEL J. BOONE &amp; CO. HUar Mines 112 East German Street -— BALTinORfc. Md. Class Emblems Buttons, Badges and Jewels .... Prize Medals . . IN GOLD AND SILVER Designs and Estimates Furnished The W. J. FEELEY CO. 71 E. Washington St. 185 Eddy St. Chicago, Ills. Providence, R. I James R. Murphy attorney) an? Counsellor at Xaw 27 School Street Xiles Building, Rooms (7, t&gt;B, c , BOSTON
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
The London Raw Edge Lap Seam Overcoat, •• $25. We have macle these fashionable 0 cergarments for Gentlemen from fine doable-milled Kerseys, blue and black in color, ami have cut them in the prevailing stylish lengths, with wide Velvet Collars, single-breasted fly fronts and unwrought or raw edges. The backs are loose and full, ivith lapped seams. The sleeves are roomy, and the colors are absolutely permanent. I IMPORTANT. All our garments are made up in our own workrooms,' under our own personal supervision. We make only high-class goods and employ the highest-priced skilled labor in the clothing trade, and what is known as the manufacture of goods by the " Sweating System " has no p-lace in the production of any of our garments. The magnitude of our business in fine goods requires the use of the entire fourteen floors of our two buildings for retail, wholesale and cutting purposes; therefore, for the uses of our manufacturing department, we hire on Summer and Washington Streets, in...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
Davis &amp; Portrait Pfyotogra 352 Washington St •V V • Class Photographers for Class of '92-'! Photographers of the Boston University 93; Boston Theological University, 'ot- ~ ~ ~ " ol,' Boston College, 'q of.Orator^ 7 , *94. We invite your attention to our wo; will guarantee our work to be up to the bchool, , q2-'q3; Boston Latin School, ' Latin School, '94; Boston College, '92-'G of Oratorv. *O A. Wm. J. Mag SLATE, METAL, AND C —ROOFER Slate Roofs Laid in Elastic Bee-Hive Felt and Composite For Gravel Roofs 544 Washingtor Telephone, aamu-r, Allston Exchange Residence, near Oak Squ jftne Ball ano Societ printing a .Specialty J. FRANK 18 Central Sq L. G. BURNHAM Coal 86 STATE STF BOSTON
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
PETER J. BRADY, Reliable . . . Job Printer 626 Massachusetts Ave. (Near Washington St.) sosro/v D. A. BOONE. C. W. BELT DANIEL A. BOONE &amp; GO. Bltar Mtnee 112 East German Street _ BALTiriORE, Md. Class Emblems Buttons, Badges and Jewels .... Prize Medals . . IN GOLD AND SILVER Designs and Estimates Furnished The W. J. FEELEY CO. 71 E. Washington St. Chicago, Ills. 185 Eddy St. Providence, R. I. James R. Murphy attorney) ant) Counsellor at Xaw 27 School Street Niles Building, Rooms 67, 68, 69 BOSTON DONAHOE'S Lnng=Estabiished and Reliable Up-Town Agency. PASSAGE TICKETS tn and from the Old World DRAFTS and MONEY ORDERS on Ire land at Lowest Rates. PATRICK DON/VHOE, 630 Washington, cor. of Essex St., Boston.
A DREAM OF SUMMER. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
A DREAM OF SUMMER. The mellow gleam Of sunny joy that lightened all the land But yesterday, Like some stray star-beam gliding o'er the strand, Or bloom of dying flowers, hath passed away, As 'twere a dream. A vision fair, In sooth, as moonlight's sleep on tranquil seas, With happy throng , Of fleeting hours, whose myriad melodies Tuned to the tremblings of the thrush's song Made music rare. Then radiant day Was wont to linger with the glowing eve : Now cold winds moan, The dull night weepeth, and the bare groves grieve, And thus we tread long weary ways alone Till dawn of May. But should not we, Though passing now midst ruin, yet esteem And fondly feign The Spoiler's ruthless work a darkening dream ; Since flowers still live to crown the perfumed plain And grass-grown lea. Charles J. Alar tell, ' g6.
OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES—THE POET. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES—THE POET. TIIE suclden death of Oliver Wendell Holmes removes the last link which bound us to that age which will be recorded in history as the golden age of American letters. Sole survivor of that brilliant coterie of writers Longfellow, Lowell, Whittier, Irving, Emerson and Hawthorne who raised our American literature out of the dingy by-ways in which they found it lurking, and launched it upon the broad highway of classigWfcEnglish style Holmes has long been the idol of the literary circles of New England. To be sure, Holmes was far from being the greatest poet of this school of authors; yet we cannot deny that he was a most versatile and gifted genius. Few men, indeed, are endowed with such rare abilities in so many widely differing fields of labor, and fewer still is the number of those who have lived to enjoy, as he did, the rich reward of their toils. But passing over his accomplishments in other lines of work, let us consider his merit as a poet and his...
A BOLD UNDERTAKING. [Newspaper Article] — The Stylus — 1 November 1894
A BOLD UNDERTAKING. HEAVILY we sighed, in true Homeric style, at the end of last June, when we reflected that Alma Mater was to be deprived of our bright faces and cheery smiles for at least two months. Yet, as the proverb has it, even the best of friends must part, and since ten months' toil upon classic ground had given us a claim upon a much-needed rest, we were brought to regard with equanimity a temporary parting from the stately halls which had sheltered us and watched over the shooting of our young ideas during the past year of grace. The problem that presented itself was how to obtain the greatest amount of brain-rest in the small space of two months. We discussed the matter quietly and philosophically. Some suggested a tent on the strand of the loud-sounding sea, others a voyage to the North Pole, others a foot-tour through the " wild and woolly West." The thoughtful fellows, however, among us, decided that a three weeks' outing in some woodland spot would best relieve our ...